Home Reviews Honor MagicBook 14 review: It looks and feels good, but there are some issues. Honor magicbook 14

Honor MagicBook 14 review: It looks and feels good, but there are some issues. Honor magicbook 14

Honor MagicBook 14 review: It looks and feels good, but there are some issues

Much like Huawei, Honor is mostly known for its smartphones, but the company has released laptops in the past. Back in 2018, Huawei released a variant of the MateBook D with an AMD Ryzen processor, and now, the Honor sub-brand is also betting on AMD with the new MagicBook models, which are mostly the same aside from the screen size.

The new MagicBook is aimed squarely at the mid-range, with a Ryzen 5 processor, 8GB of RAM, and a Full HD display. It also includes some nice-to-have features, like fingerprint recognition for Windows Hello, making for a solid proposition in its price range. I got the 14-inch model, which surprisingly has a bigger battery.


(1) USB Type-C with fast charging (1) USB 3.0 Type-A (1) USB 2.0 Type-A (1) HDMI 1.4 3.5mm combo audio

Trusted Platform Module (TPM) 2.0 Fingerprint reader


One of the things that stands out about the MagicBook is the way it looks, specifically on the outside. The lid of the laptop features the Honor log with a purple-ish blue reflective color, and the chamfered edges of the lid have a beautiful light blue sheen that looks amazing when light reflects on it. I do wish this sheen was more visible and not as dependent on light reflection, so it was a bit easier to admire the beauty of it.

I also wish some of the flair was visible on the inside. Once you open up the MagicBook, it looks pretty much like any other aluminum laptop, with a silver (or space gray) base with a keyboard, trackpad, and power button, which doubles as a fingerprint sensor. The base is packed fairly tight. so I”m not too upset that there aren”t top-firing speakers here.

The top half obviously has the Full HD display, which has minimal bezels at the expense of having a webcam above it. The webcam is instead hidden in one of the keyboard keys, but we”ll get into that in a bit.

The MagicBook is made of aluminum and it”s absolutely one of the more rigid laptops I”ve used. Both, the base and the display portions are sturdy and show very little flex, so I would trust the durability of this chassis. It”s also not too heavy, but that needs to be put in context. it feels quite dense, but this is the first 14-inch laptop I”ve had in my hands in years, so it”s still lighter than my main laptop.

One area that may be slightly disappointing for some is the ports. On the right side, it has one USB Type-A port., which is USB 2.0, and a 3.5mm combo audio jack. Going with USB 2.0 for one of the few ports here is unfortunate, but it should be good enough for peripherals like a mouse if you need one.

Over on the left side, there”s one USB Type-C port that”s used for charging, a USB 3.0 Type-A port, and HDMI. All in all, the number of ports works well enough for me, and I am glad that the laptop charges with USB Type-C by default, but I do find it a little unfortunate that this is the only Type-C port we get.

Display and sound

The display on the MagicBook is 14 inches diagonally and has a Full HD resolution. I”ve always found that to be good enough even on 15-inch laptops, and here it”s even better. it”s as sharp and crisp as I would ever want it to be and there”s really not much to complain about in that regard. I also love the tiny bezels. while I”m in my workflow, I almost feel like there”s nothing around the display. I”ve always felt like 14-inch laptop displays are too small, but this ended up feeling great. The coating on the display also doesn”t have much glare or reflectiveness, but it”s not completely matte, it looks and feels nice. It”s not a touch screen, though, too many times I have been disappointed when I try to tap the screen.

In terms of color, the display here is also pretty good. The color temperature is slightly cooler than I”m used to, but when I”m just looking at this laptop by itself, I really don”t feel the difference. I only notice it if I put it side-by-side with my main laptop, and even though I can see a difference, I would be hard-pressed to pick a favorite. The range of brightness here is also pretty great, and it”s visible enough under daylight, but also gets dim enough that it”s still comfortable enough in pitch-black rooms, which is a problem I have more often.

As for sound, like I said, the speakers here are bottom-firing, and though that may seem disappointing, they are surprisingly good. They can get pretty loud and the sound is pretty rich without being distorted at higher volumes. The fact that the speakers face down is actually not that bad because the sound bounces off the surface of the desk and that adds a bit more dimension to it. The laptop supports Dolby Atmos, and using those optimizations definitely helps the sound experience here.

In terms of recording audio, the two microphones on the MagicBook work pretty well and Skype calls were never a problem for me, which is good because some laptops are just not usable without a headset.

Keyboard and trackpad

In my previous (and first) laptop review, I said I”m not very picky with keyboards, and that holds up here. The keyboard on the MagicBook feels just fine to me, with decent travel and actuation, though I sometimes struggle to hit the Shift key with my pinky finger. My biggest problem with it has really been the fact that it”s a UK layout, which I”m really not used to. Another big problem I have with it is the lack of Home, End, Page Up, and Page Down keys. I find these super useful to get to the end or top of websites and documents, and it”s very inconvenient to use the mouse to scroll when pages are really long.

Like I mentioned before, the keyboard also houses the webcam, which is hidden between the F6 and F7 keys. It”s similar to what Huawei does on the Matebook X Pro, and it pops up from the keyboard and it”s pointed upward in a way that”s meant to make you visible when the laptop is on a desk in front of you. I won”t dance around it. this setup is terrible. I understand many people don”t use the webcam very often, if at all, but I use it on a daily basis, and this is just bad. Even if it”s on a desk, it will most likely catch my ceiling light in the view, and so I look way too dark. If I use the camera in a setup other than a desk, I might just not be in the frame at all, and even if I am, the angle is just bad.

This is not a camera that you want to use, it”s only there if you really have to occasionally. I would rather just have a slightly thicker top bezel and a better camera. Also, the promotional materials for this laptop make it seem as though there”s a flash next to the camera, but there isn”t, at least on this model. You still won”t be visible in the dark.

The trackpad on the MagicBook 14 is truly fantastic, though. I first saw Precision drivers on a laptop with the Dynabook Tecra X50, but that was a very expensive laptop, and the trackpad was pretty small. Here, it”s perfect. For this price point, having Precision drivers isn”t something I expected, and it works just as wonderfully. I love all the gestures this enables and how well it works. It”s even better on the MagicBook because the trackpad is really big, and it”s super easy to do three and four-finger gestures on it. I”ve found it to become the fastest way to adjust the volume level on my laptop, for example, and I”ve gotten used to task switching and other gestures with it by now, too. It”s really fantastic and it almost makes up for the lack of a touchscreen.

Performance, battery life, and software

Aside from the camera, this is one of my biggest disappointments with the MagicBook 14. It”s been a while since I”ve used a laptop with a mid-range processor, so I”m not sure whether I should attribute this to the AMD Ryzen 5, but I”ve seen some issues that bother me. Out of the box, the Chromium-based Edge browser would sometimes go blank for a few seconds, especially if I was watching a video in one tab and browsing another. This was more frequent in Edge Canary, but the stable version suffered from the same problems, and I”ve never seen it before.

I updated the AMD drivers with the latest from AMD itself, and that seemed to solve that problem, but I”ve still seen a number of different issues with performance. Sometimes, the Start menu won”t open when I click the Windows logo, Windows Search becomes unresponsive to my mouse and only works with the keyboard, and certain tasks freeze up for a couple of seconds. It”s not a big enough problem that I would say it ruins my workflow, but it”s definitely noticeable.

I ran PCMark 8 and PCMark 10 benchmarks, and that brought about its own series of problems. The first time I ran the benchmarks, scores were suspiciously low, and after running PCMark 10, the computer just froze entirely and I had to reboot. A second run worked out a lot better, and results are in line with expectations.

It”s unfortunate that Honor went with AMD”s last-generation Ryzen processor here because Intel”s 10th-generation processors are now faster across the board. Ryzen 4000 series processors are also making their way to the market, which leaves the MagicBook in a bit of an awkward position.

Battery life on this laptop was fine, and it usually hovered at around seven hours with my typical usage, which involves writing, having a few tabs open in Edge, with an hour so of YouTube video in there. The power setting in Windows 10 is usually set to “better performance”, and brightness is usually around 50% or less.

In terms of software, I have to appreciate Honor”s minimalist approach. The only Huawei/Honor-specific app is PC Manager, which checks for updates for your system drivers, provides a clipboard and recent document history, and, most notably, Honor”s MagicLink feature. Unfortunately, I can”t test this because I don”t have a Honor phone, but it essentially enables a seamless connection between your phone and laptop, making it easy to transfer files and even control your phone from your PC. I recommend you check out Rich Woods” coverage of Huawei Share, the feature equivalent that you find on Huawei-branded laptops.


There are a few things I like about the MagicBook 14. I absolutely love the trackpad here, it”s a perfect combination of size and Precision drivers that makes it a joy to use. The display looks pretty great and sharp at this size and resolution, and I have no major complaints about the colors. Sound from the speakers is also better than I would have thought, it makes for a pretty good music listening experience. I also appreciate niceties like the fingerprint sensor that reads my fingerprint as soon as I press the power button, unlike recent offerings from Dell.

In the end, though, I feel a little disenchanted with it. Honor”s implementation of a webcam isn”t something I want to deal with any longer than I have to, it”s just terrible. And the performance issues I saw, while not deal-breaking, just feel off for a modern laptop. That could be the nature of mid-range processors, but I don”t feel great about these issues.

it is adequately priced, though, and while you can find similarly-specced laptops at similar prices, it”s common that they”re more expensive. Some of them also offer other features like Thunderbolt 3 (for Intel laptops), but the MagicBook may be worth considering.

HONOR MagicBook 14 Review

Honor may be best known for its attractive-yet-affordable Android phones, but one of the brand’s latest products is actually a laptop. The Honor MagicBook 14 is a lightweight Windows 10 PC that offers good performance at an affordable price.

While the Honor MagicBook 14 is not available in the US, it is currently on sale in parts of Europe for about 600 euro (the equivalent of 650 with tax). In exchange you get a no-nonsense Windows 10 laptop with no major drawbacks besides the silly webcam stuck in the keyboard. It is well suited for students, office workers, or anyone in need of a laptop for productivity and entertainment that is easy to carry around and doesn’t break the bank.

MagicBook 14 2020 Review: This Laptop is Hard to Beat!

  • Display: 14-inch, 1920×1080 pixels, 16:9 ratio, matte finish
  • Processor and Graphics: AMD Ryzen 5 3500U Processor Radeon Vega 8 Graphics
  • Memory: 8GB DDR4
  • Storage: 256GB PCI-E NVMe SSD (512GB option available)
  • Size and weight: 322.5 x 214.8 x 15.9 mm, 1.38kg
  • Battery and charging: 56Wh battery, 65W USB-C charger
  • OS: Windows 10 Home Edition


As someone used to working on a 15-inch laptop daily, I was impressed by how light and slim the Honor MagicBook 14 was. Switching to it for a couple of weeks was refreshing. It’s not the lightest laptop in the size category, but it is easy to carry and move around. It is comparable to a 13-inch MacBook Pro in size and weight, being only a tad wider while also holding a larger screen.

The power button on the Honor MagicBook 14 doubles as a fingerprint scanner. It is fast and reliable which is good news as face recognition is not available, probably because the webcam is of the pop-up variety.

I can’t complain about the touchpad under the keyboard. It is wide and spacious, with good accuracy, and allows gestures like swiping down with three fingers to see your desktop.

Honor MagicBook 14 (2020). Perfect Everyday Laptop

The keyboard I can describe as good enough. As someone who does a lot of typing, I wish it had a bit more travel and a more clicky feel, but for most people, it should do just fine. There are three levels of backlight brightness: dim, very dim, and super dim.

In terms of ports and connectivity, you get a full-sized HDMI port, a 3.5mm combo jack for your earphones and headsets, one USB 2.0 and one USB 3.0 port, as well as a USB-C port. The latter is used for both charging and connecting USB peripherals. No SD card slot is available. Wireless options include Bluetooth and Wi-Fi with, in my opinion, pretty strong connection.


As the name implies, the Honor MagicBook has a 14-inch display. It’s a 1080p non-touchscreen LCD panel with matte finish surrounded by a super thin bezel.

On one hand, there’s nothing too amazing about it, but on the other, the screen looks really good for a 600-euro laptop. It has good viewing angles and colors are sufficiently accurate, without the blueish tint dominating some cheap laptop screens.

We measured a maximum brightness of 279 nits which is satisfactory. However, I tried using the laptop on my sunny balcony and it was practically impossible to see anything on the screen.

One more thing I noticed: there’s some unevenness in the backlight near the edges of the screen. It’s not too big of a deal, though.

honor, magicbook, review, looks, feels


One of the strengths of the Honor MagicBook 14 is that it’s equipped with powerful hardware for a laptop of this price. Inside it we find an AMD Ryzen 5 3500U processor with Radeon Vega 8 Graphics, 8GB of DDR4 RAM, and a 256GB NVMe SSD. A 512GB storage option is also available, but there are no higher RAM options for this model.

This is by no means a gaming laptop, but it’s more than capable of running not very demanding games like Heroes of the Storm, Team Fortress 2 or CS:GO. It does get quite hot, however. Adobe Lightroom runs well and exports about 20 16MP RAW images per minute. Video editing is also possible, though things are sure to get laggy if you’re working with 4K content. 4K 60fps YouTube video runs fine.

Sound quality and webcam

The Honor MagicBook 14 comes with two speakers on the bottom producing pretty good sound. The microphones are positioned on the front edge of the laptop and are capable of picking up clear audio.

I have mixed feelings about the webcam, though. It is built into the keyboard, embedded between the F6 and F7 keys, and it pops up when pressed. This results in a slimmer top bezel and means there’s no need to stick tape over it if you’re worried about your privacy. However, the viewing angle is not a pretty sight.

Battery Life and Charging

The Honor MagicBook 14 comes with a 56Wh battery promising “up to 10 hours of stand-alone productivity”, but of course, how long the laptop lasts depends heavily on what you’re using it for.

I’d say that 8 hours of autonomous use.- with light tasks like web browsing or document editing.- is a more realistic estimate. If you’re watching YouTube videos at 40% brightness, the battery will last less than 8 hours. Using heavier apps like Lightroom or Photoshop may bring down the figure to 5 hours.

The supplied 65W charger is compact and light. It connects to the laptop over a detachable USB-C cable that is 6 feet (180cm) in length. While a full charge takes around an hour and a half, charging from zero to 50% takes roughly about half an hour. Since the charger uses a USB-C connector, it can charge a phone as well. Curiously, a standard Galaxy S20 USB-C charger can also charge the MagicBook 14, though at a slower rate.

Honor MagicBook View 14 review

Last September Honor debuted its MagicBook View 14 in China powered by Intel’s 11-gen Core chipsets, NVIDIA GeForce MX 450 GPU and running Windows 11 out of the box. The same laptop (minus the dedicated graphics card) came to Europe later in Q4 and we are finally ready to give you our impressions after a test period where this reviewer used the MagicBook View 14 as his sole work machine for over two weeks.

Coming from MacOS to a Windows 11 laptop took some getting used to at first and while I am not fully converted to make the switch just yet Honor certainly made an appealing ultra-portable which covers all the major pillars of a good laptop. premium build, good screen and keyboard, decent performance and ample battery endurance. Should this be on your shortlist or are you better off with other similarly sized compact laptops?

Design, display, keyboard

MagicBook View 14 features an aluminum unibody design weighing just under 1.5 kg. The laptop is 14.5mm at its thickest point and all this translates to an easy everyday carry that fits any normal-sized backpack. Our review unit comes in the sleek Space Gray color, but Honor is also offering a more eye-catching dark blue option. One premium mark that always deserves praise is when you can open up the laptop lid with just one finger and I can gladly report this is the case here.

The star of the show is the 14.2-inch LTPS LCD touchscreen with its 2520 x 1680 pixel resolution, 90Hz refresh rate, and a 3:2 aspect ratio. The taller aspect ratio is a welcome productivity facet allowing for more vertical content on the screen which is handy if you rely on two side-by-side Windows like a browser and word editor or are constantly digging through excel sheets. The panel is made by TCL’s Huaxing Optoelectronics and bears the MNE208UA1-1 part number.

Viewing angles are great with no noticeable shift in contrast. For color rendering, the display aims for 100% sRGB and 72% NTSC coverage. Honor claims 400 nits of brightness output and we measured a maximum of 405 nits, which is plenty for indoor use and usable outdoors too though the glossy surface is not ideal for this scenario.

The default screen refresh rate is 60Hz but it can be switched to 48Hz or 90Hz by pressing the FnR keys. I personally preferred the highest refresh rate setting with the UI feeling smoother. The bezels are quite slim and translate to a nice viewing experience and the 10-point multi-touch functionality is nice for the few occasions when you’d use your fingers instead of the glass trackpad.

One of the few times I preferred to use the touchscreen was while binge-watching TV shows in dimmer-lit rooms. It was much easier navigating the UI without having to use the trackpad or keyboard and Windows 11 seems better suited for touch controls than its predecessor.

The integrated 5MP camera with a 90-degree wide-angle lens and dedicated ISP chip is a clear step up from the world of 720p webcams on older laptops and does make a difference in clarity on Skype and Zoom calls. The laptop also comes with Windows Hello and has a dedicated fingerprint scanner embedded in the power button.

USB 3.2 port, Thunderbolt 4, headphone/microphone combo a full-sized HDMI and a USB 3.2 (type-A interface)

I/O is decent for an ultra-portable of this size. The left side boasts two USB 3.2 ports with the second one doubling as a Thunderbolt 4 connector. You also get a headphone jack/microphone combo. The right-hand side houses a single USB 3.2 (type-A interface) and a full-sized HDMI connector.

honor, magicbook, review, looks, feels

The keyboard is your usual chiclet affair with decent travel (Honor claims 1.5 mm) and you quickly get used to its dimensions. It offers a two-stage backlight which is good enough to use in the darker rooms. The only gripes I had with the keyboard are the lack of a full-sized enter key and the squished arrow keys which are too cramped and resulted in a fair share of mispresses. You also get four microphones and a quad-speaker setup that gets decently loud.


The base variant MagicBook View 14 comes with Intel’s 11-gen Core i5-1132H Tiger Lake-U processor while the higher end model we have brings a Core i7-11390H. The laptop comes with a 35W balance mode which draws less power and offers quieter operation. If you need more power you can enable the 45W performance mode (FnP) as we did during our benchmarking tests. Note that you need to be plugged into the power adapter for the high-performance mode.

There are four Willow Cove cores, each with two threads and a base frequency of 3.4Ghz in the 45W performance mode which can turbo boost up to 5Ghz when you only need a single-core. You get 12MB level 3 cache on the Core i7 chip and a regular TDP of 35W.

Let’s talk about benchmark scores. Starting off with Geekbench 5. MagicBook View 14 manages 1,548 single-core points and 6,118 points on the multi-core test. A comparable AMD Ryzen 7 5800H would fare 8% worse off in the single-core test but would make up for that in the multi-core department with a 20% advantage over the Intel chip.

Honor MagicBook View 14 on Geekbench 5

Switching over to Cinebench R20 reveals a 2,523 point outing which is impressive for a thin and light laptop. The integrated Iris Xe graphics card is admittedly not your ticket to triple-A gaming but it gets the job done for casual titles and light video/photo editing. Honor equipped the laptop with dual fans and wing-shaped heat sinks which only kicked in during intensive benchmarking sessions while normal everyday tasks made the fan noise barely noticeable.

Cinebench R20 and CrystalDiskMark scores

MateBook View 14 comes with 16GB dual-channel DDR4 RAM and a 512GB WD SN730 PCIe NVMe SSD. Read and write performance here is respectable with 3,400 MB/s sequential read and 2,700 MB/s write speeds. A cold boot up takes just 10 seconds and Chrome remains responsive even with over a dozen tabs open.


This is the first laptop we got with Windows 11 Home out the box and it’s a bit polarizing. The interface looks familiar yet feels dramatically different compared to Windows 10 and I found myself looking for certain UI elements in the wrong place more than once. Microsoft made some advancements in touch input recognition and the whole UI feels noticeably more touch-friendly which is a welcome addition.

The new personalization menus layout and detailed options are great as is the system-wide dark mode. The snap assist tool allows you to manage up to four apps on your screen without moving your cursor all that much. It took me a few days to get used to the new start menu and I didn’t make much use of the new widget panel but then again I wasn’t a fan of its live tiles predecessor either.

The new default apps settings are an unnecessary pain and if you want to set a third-party browser as your default you have to go through the process of selecting that one to open individual file types from HTML to HTTPS which just takes a needless amount of time. Despite some shortcomings, I found Windows 11’s refreshed visual identity a welcome change and had no issues with stability or performance.

Honor also has its Multi-Screen Collaboration tool which lets you hook up compatible Honor phones to the laptop. You can mirror your phone screen on the laptop, transfer files and pictures wirelessly and take audio and video calls on the big screen. I tested this out with a Honor 50 we had laying around at the office and while the pairing process was a breeze the actual screen mirroring was quite slow and laggy.

Battery life and charging

Honor managed to fit a decently sized 60Wh battery inside the MateBook View 14. The battery is rated at 15 hours of local video playback at 1080p resolution and 150 nits brightness and 11.7-hours of mixed usage again at 150 nits brightness. In our testing which consisted of playing a 1080p video in YouTube over Chrome with 75% screen brightness at 50% volume, we got 6 hours and 56 minutes which is quite respectable.

Honor is bundling a 65W USB-C SuperCharger that weighs 200 grams with the detachable USB-C cable included making it super convenient for traveling with one single charger for all your devices. Interestingly enough, you can charge the laptop via either of the two USB-C ports at the maximum 65W speeds. A full charge took 104 minutes with the laptop reaching 80% after an hour on the charger.


With its MateBook View 14, Honor managed to reach an impressive mix of power and portability at a price point that is hard to be rivaled by competitors. Better yet some bundles include an Honor 50 smartphone which makes this an even sweeter deal if you can snag one up. At the moment the laptop is limited to China, Russia, Belarus and France where it retails for €1,099. There’s even a bundle that lets you get the Honor 50 for just €400 extra.

A quick comparison reveals few laptops that can match the excellent display, premium and light build, fast performance and long-lasting battery of the MagicBook View 14. Acer’s Swift 3 and 5 series come to mind as does Asus’s Vivobook S14 as potential competitors in the €1,000 price bracket. Lenovo’s IdeaPad Slim 7i Pro, MSI’s Prestige 14 Evo and LG Gram 14 can be had if you venture above the €1,000 threshold.

If you’re not tied to the Windows ecosystem you could spend a bit more. €1,200 can currently get you a 13-inch M1 MacBook Air with 8GB RAM and 512GB storage. Also, keep in mind that a barrage of Intel 12-gen CPU powered laptops are due to launch in the coming months.

MateBook View’s 14.2-inch QHD screen is an absolute joy to use with vibrant colors, spacious 3:2 aspect ratio and it even supports 10-point multi-touch. The keyboard offers decent travel and is nicely laid out and the glass trackpad is quite impressive.

Intel’s Core i7-11390H handles all office tasks with ease while the integrated Iris Xe GPU manages light games and content creation. Having a 60Wh battery on a thin and light laptop like this is a stellar move and it makes you forget about sitting next to a wall plug.

Honor MagicBook X14 and X16 bring good specs and value

After much anticipation, Honor finally unveiled its Honor MagicBook X14 2023 and X16 2023 laptops in India. While the former is a more iterative upgrade over the one launched early this year, the second is a higher upgrade. The Honor MagicBook X16 is the real upgrade and arrives a neat new member for the family.

honor, magicbook, review, looks, feels

Honor MagicBook X14 and X16 specs and features

The Honor MagicBook X14 2023, as aforementioned, is an iterative upgrade over the same model launched earlier this year. It comes with a 14-inch Display with thin bezels, Full HD resolution, 100% DCI-P3 color gamut, and 300 nits of peak brightness. The same specs are available in the Honor MagicBook X16, the obvious difference is the 16-inch panel on this model. Both laptops come with a metal unibody design, and have a fingerprint scanner embedded in the power button. The top of the display serves as a house for the webcam.

Both laptops come with a full-sized backlit keyboard. However, the Honor MagicBook X16 also includes a full num pad. They sport stereo speakers and feature Nahimic immersive gaming audio. This feature will recognize different playback content and adapt to the screen’s sound effects. As its name clearly states, the goal is to make the whole experience more immersive.

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When it comes to the hardware, the MagicBook X14 2023 and X16 2023 boast a 12th-gen Intel Core i5 Processor. So, in terms of performance, both are pretty much similar. They also have up to 16 GB of RAM and 512 GB of SSD storage. They draw power from the same 60Wh battery with 65W charging. Honor states that this battery provides 9 hours of intense usage. There is a Type-C charger included in the package. In terms of software, they run on Windows 11 OS with the Honor Device Clone feature. It allows you to quickly move from different Honor laptops regardless of their Windows versions.

The laptops come with dual-Band Wi-Fi, Bluetooth, and a 3.5 mm audio jack.

Pricing and Availability

In India, the Honor MagicBook X14 2023 will sell between INR 48,990 (597,14) and INR 51,990 (633) for the 8GB/512GB and 16GB/512GB versions, respectively. The same variants of the X16 will cost INR 50,900 (620) and INR 53,990 (658,09), respectively. Both laptops are up on Amazon.in., and if you have an HDFC Bank credit card, there is an INR 2,500 discount.

Honor is trying to take the world by storm with its excellent products. The brand launched the excellent Honor Magic5 Pro to global audiences a few months ago. You can find more details about it here.



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